So It Seems Science Is Proving Spiritual Enlightenment Correct
A number of podcasts ago, I explained my experience of enlightenment, which by itself sounded crazy to many people who aren’t knowledgeable about consciousness expansion… but then as if that wasn’t enough, I also explained some pretty advanced concepts that I was seemingly able to understand as a result of that experience, which then seemed even crazier.
Why did it sound crazy? Because included in that explanation of some rather scientific stuff was the fact that during the moments where I was able to understand everything in the universe… one of the things that I was able to bring back from that experience was that I perceived TIME to be an illusion. In short, I learned that time… is something that doesn’t really exist.
Well… to cut to the chase… it seems that science is quickly catching up with the reality of that perception, and in fact is on the cusp of proving it. Below is a press release from a number of PhDs at universities in Vienna and Brussels, that is a precursor to an article to be published in “Nature Communications”. It is scientific evidence that the constraints of time and order break down in the quantum physics environment that creates… well… that creates us… you and me… as humans.
And so the reality is that the perception gleaned from my enlightenment experience is correct: We exist as part of a construct that is not governed by time (except in the Newtonian Physics sense, which is the one our mind perceives the best when left to its own devices). But beyond what our mind normally perceives… the fact is… what you and I are made of… is stuff that is beyond time.
And besides this opening the door to potentially scientifically explain things like psychic perceptions, deja vu, past life experiences (which actually aren’t in the past), etc., what this discovery also does is help put a little science behind the perception of spirituality, and the connectedness of all things, beyond space and time.
As a side note, soon science will also discover another of the epiphanies I experienced… that quantum reality is also beyond space itself. Quantum mechanics experiments have already proven as much, in the fact that a particle has been proven to be able to exist at two different locations at once (or in a single instance of time, which we are learning, at least in the quantum world, does not exist). And science has also proved quantum entanglement, where two separate particles can be entangled and affect each other over infinite distances instantaneously.
Science will soon learn this is possible because space constantly folds in on itself and creates the illusion of energy/mass being in multiple places at once when it’s actually not… it’s only the illusion of that space that is existing in multiple places. Our measurement efforts show multiple things where there are one, stretched over multiple instances of the grand illusion. Anyway… I don’t want to take us too far off track regarding the press release on time being proven as a non-variable at the quantum level.
What I will end with before sharing the release with you… is that what you have been told about your own existence… even by your own eyes… is actually a fallacy. And your mind does hold the key to opening the door to learning the truth. You too can experience enlightenment, and understand the universe (and your existence in it) better than any quantum physicist on the planet. And I think it’s your responsibility to yourself and humanity to do so.
Now go meditate on this. Peace.
Quantum Causal Relations: A causes B causes A
One of the most deeply rooted concepts in science and in our everyday life is causality; the idea that events in the present are caused by events in the past and, in turn, act as causes for what happens in the future. If an event A is a cause of an effect B, then B cannot be a cause of A. Now theoretical physicists from the University of Vienna and the Université Libre de Bruxelles have shown that in quantum mechanics it is possible to conceive situations in which a single event can be both, a cause and an effect of another one. The findings will be published this week in “Nature Communications“.
Although it is still not known if such situations can be actually found in nature, the sheer possibility that they could exist may have far-reaching implications for the foundations of quantum mechanics, quantum gravity and quantum computing.
Causal relations: who influences whom
In everyday life and in classical physics, events are ordered in time: a cause can only influence an effect in its future not in its past. As a simple example, imagine a person, Alice, walking into a room and finding there a piece of paper. After reading what is written on the paper Alice erases the message and leaves her own message on the piece of paper. Another person, Bob, walks into the same room at some other time and does the same: he reads, erases and re-writes some message on the paper. If Bob enters the room after Alice, he will be able to read what she wrote; however Alice will not have a chance to know Bob’s message. In this case, Alice’s writing is the “cause” and what Bob reads the “effect”. Each time the two repeat the procedure, only one will be able to read what the other wrote. Even if they don’t have watches and don’t know who enters the room first, they can deduce it by what they write and read on the paper. For example, Alice might write “Alice was here today”, such that if Bob reads the message, he will know that he came to the room after her.
Quantum violation of causal order
As long as only the laws of classical physics are allowed, the order of events is fixed: either Bob or Alice is first to enter the room and leave a message for the other person. When quantum mechanics enters into play, however, the picture may change drastically. According to quantum mechanics, objects can lose their well-defined classical properties, such as e.g. a particle that can be at two different locations at the same time. In quantum physics this is called a “superposition”. Now an international team of physicists led by Caslav Brukner from the University of Vienna have shown that even the causal order of events could be in such a superposition. If – in our example – Alice and Bob have a quantum system instead of an ordinary piece of paper to write their messages on, they can end up in a situation where each of them can read a part of the message written by the other. Effectively, one has a superposition of two situations: “Alice enters the room first and leaves a message before Bob” and “Bob enters the room first and leaves a message before Alice”.
“Such a superposition, however, has not been considered in the standard formulation of quantum mechanics since the theory always assumes a definite causal order between events”, says Ognyan Oreshkov from the Université Libre de Bruxelles (formerly University of Vienna). “But if we believe that quantum mechanics governs all phenomena, it is natural to expect that the order of events could also be indefinite, similarly to the location of a particle or its velocity”, adds Fabio Costa from the University of Vienna.
The work provides an important step towards understanding that definite causal order might not be a mandatory property of nature. “The real challenge is finding out where in nature we should look for superpositions of causal orders”, explains Caslav Brukner from the Quantum Optics, Quantum Nanophysics, Quantum Information group of the University of Vienna.
Powered by Facebook Comments